NepRWA is moving forward with the work of protecting our water, wildlife and land, and like you, we are adapting.
Home Page B-level News
We are temporarily offering the Neponset Paddler's Guide free to all during the COVID-19 outbreak.
EPA discusses plans to nominate lower Neponset River to "superfund" list to address contaminated sediments
Learn more about this "FOREVER" chemical.
View results from the volunteer CWMN Program to check on the health of your waterways
Join NepRWA and the Watershed Action Alliance at a legislative breakfast with our elected leaders
Recently completed rain gardens at the Luce Elementary School and Devoll Field will protect nearby Pequid and Beaver Meadow Brooks from harmful stormwater pollution.
Overall, it's a mixed outlook for the Neponset River, with outstanding dissolved oxygen, mediocre total phosphorus, and worsening E. coli levels.
With your help, we met our public access challenge grant goal in the closing hours of 2019!
The Neponset River makes a comeback with better E. coli, Phosphorus, and Dissolved Oxygen levels in September.
This important partnership creates new opportunities for young people in Boston and helps to develop future stewards of the watershed.
NepRWA now has $20,000 to help lead the Traphole Brook Restoration Project, thanks to a grant from the Massachusetts Environmental Trust!
Developing a network of greenways and blueways is one of the best ways to prepare our watershed to withstand the impacts of climate change.
Our August water quality results show the harmful effect that polluted stormwater runoff has on the river.
As you begin to rake your leaves, please consider that any leaves that are left on the pavement can clog storm drains and flood your neighborhood.
Projects Will Improve River Health and Increase Community Resilience to Climate Change
Drought may not be an issue in our region right now, but water shortages strike different areas at different times of year, so saving water is always important!
The Dedham transfer station has officially been shut down
It’s inevitable – it’s either raining out, or it’s the first dry day after a three-day rain event, or rain is obviously imminent – and someone has their sprinkler system running.
White Suckers like the one in this video can have a hard time maneuvering through culverts. Neponset River Watershed Association Environmental Fellow, Andres Ripley, explains what NepRWA is doing to help.